Se ha denunciado esta presentación.
Utilizamos tu perfil de LinkedIn y tus datos de actividad para personalizar los anuncios y mostrarte publicidad más relevante. Puedes cambiar tus preferencias de publicidad en cualquier momento.

Big Talk From Small Libraries 2018: Get Your Community Moving: Physical Literacy Programs for All Ages

265 visualizaciones

Publicado el

Jenn Carson, Library Director, L.P. Fisher Public Library, Woodstock, New Brunswick, Canada (Population served: 5200) and Noah Lenstra, Assistant Professor, University of North Carolina at Greensboro, Greensboro, NC

Big Talk From Small Libraries 2018
February 23, 2018

Publicado en: Educación
  • Sé el primero en comentar

  • Sé el primero en recomendar esto

Big Talk From Small Libraries 2018: Get Your Community Moving: Physical Literacy Programs for All Ages

  1. 1. Get Your Community Moving: Physical Literacy Programs for All Ages Jenn Carson, Library Director LP Fisher Public Library, Woodstock, NB Canada Noah Lenstra, Assistant Professor University of North Carolina at Greensboro, Greensboro, NC USA
  2. 2. How Jenn and Noah got involved in physical literacy….
  3. 3. What is Physical Literacy …and why should librarians care?  Physical literacy can be thought of as “bodily intelligence.”  Like cognitive intelligence or emotional intelligence, physical intelligence is being aware of our bodies and how they move in time and space. It is something we are born with and is shaped by our early environment, but is also something we can also work to improve at any age.  It has been defined as “the motivation, confidence, physical competence, knowledge and understanding to value and take responsibility for engagement in physical activities for life.”  I would add that it is the motivation, ability, confidence and understanding to move the body throughout the lifecourse as is appropriate to each person’s capacity. The development of fundamental movement skills that permit a person to move with confidence and control in a wide range of actions — such as throwing, skipping or balancing — and environments, like on snow, grass, water, in the air or on ice - also applies to people with disabilities or exceptionalities. The throwing motion of someone in a wheelchair is going to look radically different from the throwing motion of someone who pitches for the big leagues. Note: International Physical Literacy Association, Physical Literacy, 2016.
  4. 4. Physical Literacy Throughout the Lifecourse Infancy: Grasp a ball Early Childhood: Throw and catch a ball for fun Middle Childhood: Throw and catch with precision and accuracy Young Adulthood: Be proficient at multiple activities in changing environments, competitive or for fun Adulthood: Willingness to try new things that involve throwing and catching (baseball, dodgeball, football, juggling, bowling, disk golf, etc…) *See Physical Literacy handout for more info—will be available for download*
  5. 5. "Have you ever noticed how eager young children are to learn about everything? And how they are constantly moving while doing so? Whether they are painting at an easel, stirring cake batter, or building blocks, their whole body is involved. And learning occurs during this movement." ~Maureen Murdock Bringing movement to libraries!
  6. 6. Let’s Move in Libraries! On Twitter @LetsMoveLibrary
  7. 7. Sign up for the project newsletter
  8. 8. Movement-Based Program Planning  Setting the stage, community partnerships  Budgets, legalities, and logistics  Spreading the word with effective marketing
  9. 9. Passive (sometimes sneaky) ways to get people moving…. • Stand-up desks (adjustable), bike and treadmill desks • Activity cards (such as yoga cards) left in common areas • Active outdoor equipment (for all bodies) • Alternative collections (pedometers, yoga mats, snowshoes, fit kits, gym passes, board games, etc…) • Movement stations (dress-up centre, sensory tables, puppet theatre, stand-up maker counter, stacking blocks, hopscotch) • Health-related programs (digestion, healthy sleep, meditation, acupuncture, etc…that will encourage people to take better care of their bodies…and then they will want to move more) • Displays of “active” materials (i.e.: how-to running books, movies about runners, runner bios, cookbooks for runners)
  10. 10. Program Models: Fun for the Whole Family Kids’ Kilometre Fun Run Bike Clinic
  11. 11. Program Models: Just for Kids Nerf Battle Library Mini-Golf
  12. 12. Program Models: Teen-o-rrific Library Guild Yoga and Meditation for Young Adults "...All adolescents are saturated with new hormones, new and acute kinds of self- consciousness, new kinds of desires, and confronted with the avalanche of new responsibilities that are associated with the threshold of adulthood. All of this physical and mental turmoil creates a new kind of muscular tension in the adolescent. They squirm. They chew their fingernails. They tap their feet. They screw themselves up into the damndest kind of postures. They jump up and down and shout at the slightest provocation. They are like tightly wound springs." ~Deane Juhan, Job's Body: A Handbook for Bodywork
  13. 13. Program Models: Grown-ups Still Play! Run and Walk Club International Fibre Enthusiasts
  14. 14. We’re always dancing in the stacks!
  15. 15. Include, Adapt, Adjust, Innovate! Movement-based programs are for everybody! All programs at the library are FREE. Outreach AND Inreach
  16. 16. Physical Literacy for Staff Taking Care of Us 0% 20% 40% 60% 80% 100% More mindful More energy More grounded More focused More connected Noted Improvements after 15-min Yoga Break Taking care of us webinar:
  17. 17. Yoga Break Time! *see handout for desk routine you can take with you* Yoga Video:
  18. 18. Important Links  Yoga in the Library  Programming Librarian  Active for Life  Let’s Move Libraries  Sport for Life  Physical Literacy for Life
  19. 19. Want to learn more? With a foreword by Noah Lenstra and afterward by Denise Agosto ages Contact:
  20. 20. Questions? Stories to share? Dance moves?